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thy people lord we pray ♪ ♪ by a thousand snares surrounded ♪ keep us without sin today ♪ ♪ never let us be confounded ♪ ♪ lo i put my trust in thee ♪ ♪ never lord abandon me ♪ ♪ lo i put my trust in thee ♪ ♪ never lord abandon me ♪ >>> good morning. in the name of the very reverend father patrick woods, the provincial superior of the redemocraters of the baltimore province, and the entire redemocraters community, it is my privilege to welcome you this morning to the basilica of our mother of perpetual help, affectionately known as mission church. most eminent cardinal sean o'malley, archbishop of boston, welcome once again to this basilica. the redemptors brothers and fathers are grateful for the many occasions you've joined with us here and we look forward to many future visits. we gather today with sadness, but with hope as we mark the passing of the distinguished senior senator from massachusetts, the honorable edward moore kennedy. to mrs. kennedy, and all the family, we offer our sincere condolences and prayers. in this place of faith and hope and healing,
. may each of us share in the gifts of strength and peace that senator kennedy found as he came here to pray, especially at the altar of our mother of per petal health -- per petal health. >> my dear friends, a few miles from here the city on the hill stands. in the sea toward nantucket, it's a bit more forlorn at the loss of one of its most ardent lovers. in welcoming you to the mass, the resurrection, to commemorate of life of senator kennedy, i'm sure i speak for everyone in expressing our sincerest sympathies to all the kennedy family, but especially to the senator's wife to his sons teddy and patrick and his daughter kara and to his sister jean. we share your sadness as we shared your love and your pride for your husband and father and brother and friend. in the church's liturgy of the eucharist, sadness with hope, sheer vanished in the faith in the love and compassion in the christ our lord who through his own death and resurrection has overcome death. and so as a believing community, let us now pray. almighty god, our father, it is our christian faith that your son died and ro
and limited government that spur our economic growth over a period of time can be used to help out on the health care reforms. why not put these market principles to work? health care by the way is one of america's greatest industries and job creators. if we leave it alone and don't stifle it with a government takeover, health care will help us get a big prosperity boom in the next five to 10 years and longer. that's my take. i want to turn it over to my great friend, mary thompson, on "cnbc reports." mary, you're talking about the great recovery. >> we have a great show ahead, larry. thank you so much. "cnbc reports" starts right now. >> tonight on "cnbc reports." the bulls take a break and the bears win the day but there are several big names that have been down in the dumbs making a comeback now. on that list, aig. look at this chart. up 275% in a month. what's making this stock jump? fannie, freddie, bank of america, citigroup also making moves. in depth on the widely held stocks on the st. if almost everyone else owns them, shouldn't you? what we will learn from the kua kuants
as his colleague. i admit, i used to hang on to his t shirt and his coat sleeve on the capitol when i was just a little boy. so when i got a chance to serve with him on capitol hill, all i needed to do was set my compass to the principles of his life. my father and i were the primary sponsors of the mental health parity and addiction equity act which was signed into law last year. this bill represented not only a legal victory for 54 million americans with mental illness who were being denied equal health insurance, but as one of those 54 million americans, i felt he was also fighting for me to help ease the burden of stigma and shame that accompanies treatment. i will really miss working with dad. i will miss my dad's wonderful sense of self-dep kating humor. when the far right made dad their poster child for their attack ads, he used to say, we kennedy sure bring out the best in people. and when he first got elected and my cousin joe was a member of congress, and i came to congress, dad finally celebrated saying, finally, after all these years, when someone says who does that damned
, 1-877-tell-hln is the number. you can e-mail us, cnn.com/primenews. or text us at hlntv. start your message with the word prime. it's your chance to be heard. >>> welcome. this is "prime news."p i'm mike galanos. first, breaking news in michael jackson's death investigation. what we've been waiting for. the los angeles county coroner just ruled the manner of death, homicide. the cause of death, acute propofol intoxication. and what doctors call the benzodiazepine effect. a deadly combo. the key word being propofol. the potent drug used in hospitals to put people under before surgery, should only be used in hospitals. let's make this clear now. the coroner just released the findings of a detailed report. the report itself has yet to be released. this is huge. homicide, drug overdose, propofol. what does that mean for jackson's personal doctor, dr. conrad murray, the one accused of giving michael jackson propofol just hours before his death. much more on that coming up in just a little bit. >>> but first, new shocking allegations just in on that monster accused of kidnapping jaycee du
for the opportunity to have worked with him in the united states congress as his colleague. i admit, i used to hang on to his t-shirt and his coat sleeve on the capitol when i was just a little boy. so when i got a chance to serve on capitol hill, all i needed to do was set my compass to the principles of his life. my father and i were the primary sponsors of the mental health parity and addiction equity act which was signed in law last year. this bill represented not only a legal victory for 54 million americans with mental illness who are being denied equal health insurance, but as one of those 54 million americans, i felt he was also fighting for me to help ease the burden of stigma and shame that acompanies treatment. i will really miss working with dad. i will miss my dad's wonderful sense of self-deprecating humor. when the far right made dad their poser child for their attack ads he used to say, we kennedys sure bring out the best in people. (laughter) >> and when he first got elected and my cousin joe was a member of congress and i came to congress, dad finally celebrated, saying, finally,
] >> thank you for all of the speakers and the gifts that you have given us. thank you, vicki. thank you, caroline, patrick, kiki, kara, gene. welcome to this library that teddy build and brought to life with his spirit and dedication to public service. as many of you know, over the last few years or for most of my adult life, one of my part-time jobs has been introducing teddy to crowds of people who already knew him incredibly well. although this process was unbelievably stressful for me, it was just another one of the guests that he gave me. when he saw that i was nervous, he would give me a pat on the back. when he knew that i was sad, he would call up and say, i have a great idea. maybe you would like to introduce me. off i would go on another is venture in public speaking. no matter how nervous i was, i knew that when i stepped down from the podium, i would kiget a big kiss and he would say, i am going to get you back to. [inaudible] it was a beautiful summer night, there was no wind. the sea was calm and the stars were out. there was one star that was brighter than all the rest.
're on medicare, so maybe i shouldn't use you as a specific example. let's go to how do we guarantee that people get healthcare? what we might be able to do is guarantee that you have access to healthcare insurance, but it goes back to what was stated by dr. farr earlier that if you don't have doctors that are seeing these individuals, if they're not going to take medicare, they're not going to be on the government plan, we have given you the bus ticket without the bus. we have guaranteed access, if you will, because we said, ok, well, you now have insurance but if we haven't fixed the other side of it, which is getting you in the door to see a provider to help you, how have we helped you so, again, to go back to building a system of reform on a system that has failed us here in alaska with medicare, and it goes back to the reimbursement issue, it's just not going to work. we won't be able to guarantee you healthcare. we might be able to guarantee you the card that says you can get there but if you're living in the wrong spot -- >> the gentleman in the second row with the brown shirt and glasses
a stormy meeting between hamid karzai and the u.s. special envoy. >>> in japan unemployment sores on the eve of national elections there. a youth movement sweeping the country and the party that has ruled japan for decades may be on the way out. >>> in sub-saharan africa, malaria still kills more than a million people a year. now comes hope of a vaccine that could save countless lives. >>> and sailing solo. tonight, a look at two teens and their quest to go arou world alone. in britain, it's considered a challenge. in holland, it could be a case of child abuse. >> from the world's leading reporters and analysts, here's what's happening from around the world. this is "worldfocus." made possible in part by the following funders -- >> major support has also been provided by the peter g. peterson foundation dedicated to promoting fiscal responsibility and addressing key economic challenges facing america's future. >>> good evening. i'm martin savidge. >>> we are going to start tonight with afghanist, where the death of a u.s. soldier today made this the deadliest month of the eight-ye
used to my artificial leg. the hill was covered with ice and snow. it wasn't easy to walk. the hill was very slick. as i struggled to walk, i slipped and i fell on the ice. i started to cry. i said, i can't do this. i said i'll never be able to climb up that hill. he lifted me up in his strong, gentle arms, and said something i will never forget. he said, "i know you can do it. there is nothing that you can't do." we're going to climb that hill together, even if it takes us all day. sure enough, he held me around my waist and we slowly made it to the top. >> the service was attended by many current and former members of congress, former presidents bill clinton, jimmy carter and george w. bush were there. president obama delivered the eulogy. he said that kennedy was a kind and tender hero who never gave up despite the enormous challenges and tragedies he faced. >> today we say good-bye to the youngest child of rose and joseph kennedy. the world will long remember their son edward. a champion for those who had none. the soul of the democratic party and the lion of the united states s
of the u.s. population this year, the government gets ready. how health officials are now considering a plan that would bar sick passengers from boarding airplanes. >>> and life in the slow lane. we'll take you to a town where residents say they have everything because they have no residents say they have everything because they have no cars. captions paid for by abc, inc. >>> good morning, america. it is saturday, august 29th. good morning, kate. >> good morning, bill. we're here at the jfk presidential library in boston. senator ted kennedy lies in repose behind me in this building. we're told family members at this hour are getting ready at their hotel to come here. a senate delegation will come here, as well. they will all pay their last respects. and we'll have coverage of the senator's journey to his final resting place. we'll talk to one of his nephews about his legacy. and some of his former staffers, like supreme court justice stephen breyer, who said working for ted kennedy was like a family. we know you have more, bill? >> we do. >>> we have more on that shocking story. jay
. is the mainstream mediaç trying to use violent it's a critic? some say that is the motivation for -- is the mainstream media trying to silence a critic? >>ç how can theç obama plan cr 50 million patients without any new doctors? it cannot. it will hurt our seniors and medicare as we know it, ration care, ça limited life-çsaving madison -- ration care, limit edicine. laura: abc says that the spot departed and position on a controversial issue,çç which violates its longstanding policy -- says the spot takes a position on controversial issues which violates its longstanding policy. ççalso, some straight talk frm democrats, admitting it is too tough to take on some special interests in the health-care bill, like the trial lawyers. here is what dr/çç howard dean said. >> here is why tort reform is not in the bill. the more stuff you put in it, the moreçç enemies you make, right? and the reason that tort reform is not in the bill is that they did not want to take on the trial lawyers in addition to everyone else they were taking on, and thatç isç the plain
that works. >> well i think the fundamental issue for us is to make certain that we focus on getting and keeping everyone covered. and while many people strongly believe in the public options for reasons i will be glad to explain later, it really is a diversion. we have 45 million uninsured. if we really understand who those people are,e think there are ways to address the barriers to insurance that they face. tavis: all right. so tell me more then. who are these persons and how do we address the barriers? >> well, let's take the 45 million and segment them and break them down. there are 11 million of the 45 million who are eligible today for a program like medicaid or the state children's health insurance program. we don't find them. we don't get them enrolled and therefore they are uninsured. one of the things i would like to see is more energy and enthusiasm to find and locate those people who are eligible today for insurance but we simply don't reach out to find them. if we take another part of the uninsured, about 10% are college and university students. we know where to find th
waited for hours at the u.s. capitol so they could say a final good-bye. you are looking at a live picture this evening. we will return there in a moment but we begin our coverage this evening in boston, where president obama was joined by three former presidents, dozens of members of congress, and the kennedy family for a funeral mass. national correspondent jim axelrod is there. jim. >> reporter: jeff, the kennedy family chose this church because of its special meaning to senator kennedy as a place of hope and optimism. they wanted an uplifting farewell. ted kennedy's casket was met by an honor guard and escorted into the basilica of our laeld of perpetual help, where his widow and children were joined by 1500 mourners. >> we pray for our dear friend and brother, ted kennedy. >> reporter: in many ways, it had all the trappings of a state funeral-- former presidents, senators and cabinet secretaries movie stars, and world-famous musicians. all gathered in an ornate church a eulogy from the sitting president. >> he was given the gift of time that his brothers were not and he used t
story tonight. is the mainstream mediaç trying to use violent it's a critic? some say that is the motivation for -- is the mainstream media trying to silence a critic? >>ç how can theç obama plan cr 50 million patients without any new doctors? it cannot. it will hurt our seniors and medicare as we know it, ration care, ça limited life-çsaving madison -- ration care, limit edicine. laura: abc says that the spot departed and position on a controversial issue,çç which violates its longstanding policy -- says the spot takes a position on controversial issues which violates its longstanding policy. ççalso, some straight talk frm democrats, admitting it is too tough to take on some special interests in the health-care bill, like the trial lawyers. here is what dr/çç howard dean said. >> here is why tort reform is not in the bill. the more stuff you put in it, the moreçç enemies you make, right? and the reason that tort reform is not in the bill is that they did not want to take on the trial lawyers in addition to everyone else they were taking on, and
went up to him and said would you like to go sailing with us today, and the poor kid said yeah, i'd like to. he shanghaied him. we took him. just like him, he took him and me and off to the races. from that point on, all i are remember is ted yelling, yelling, yelling, about me to get up on the right side front of the boat or the left side and he always claims that when i was to rotate with the other little guy that i said you heard him, get up there, and of course, it was really my turn to go up, so anyway, somehow this race was mercifully over. i distance see anything except this cold water coming pouring on me, sunburned, t-shirt, i mean, it was a nightmare. i didn't even see any other boats, but we kept going around and around, so finally, finally, finally this thing was mercifully over, and ted seemed satisfied. i had no idea. probably i was satisfied. i lived through it, but i looked out and it was like a mirage. here is this great big yacht and its was the honey fits. ted wanted to surprise me. we know how much fun ted has making his friends uncomfortable at times, but he h
and a lot more than leadership, they left us you. as maybe your pop would say, because of you, the dream still lives. thank you for the honor of allowing me to be with you. >>> our final speaker is senator kennedy's loving niece. i've had the privilege of introducing her to this stage many times and i'm pleased to do it now. the president of the kennedy library foundation, caroline kennedy. >>> thank you, mr. vice president and all the speakers tonight of the gift of teddy you have given to all of us. thank you, vicki, for loving him with all your heart for so many years and bringing him so much happiness. and to cara, teddy, patrick, kik, caroline for making him so proud, bringing him so much joy, and to jean, i know you lost your soulmate because you and teddy lived your entire lives your life and all your nieces and nephews are here to help you as best we can. welcome to this library teddy built and brought to life with his spirit and dedication to public service. as many of you know over the last few years, or really for most of my semi-adult life, one of my parttime jobs has been in
teaching you all of the tricks uses to pick out and trade them like a pro, which i used to be. let's get rolling. one of the easiest ways to identify potential cramer names, names we like in cramerica, stocks that could but not necessarily always end up on the show is by watching a sainted group of stocks, a sainted group of stocks called the new high list. >> moo! >> stocks called the new high list. stocks on that list, the highest of the high, obviously have to have something going for them. either they're part of a major bull market. >> moo. >> -- or the individual stocks themselves have serious momentum. >> buy, buy, buy! >> no matter how they get there, most of the stocks on the new high list keep going higher. that's the thing about the market, it's not that hard to play once you understand that there's more continuity than change. more continuity the stocks go up than change. things keep going the way they were, object in motion. unless something radical changes, they're going to keep going that way. it's you that have to alter your course. but i don't just pluck names off of the
said that progressives just wouldn't get it? what they taught us now is that you can't spell oligarch without the czars. thank you. thank you so much. i appreciate it. you liberal bloggers, you need to stick around because i think you will be able to help america learn some more things. come on. follow me. hello, america. boy, what a week it has been. the president, he said a couple of things. he said you want to understand what i'm going to do and what my policies are, you got to look to the people around me. ok. we have done that all week. he said he was going to fundamentally transform america. oh, he's doing that. since january 20, he has been racing full steam ahead towards the transformation of america. but what is it we're transforming >> into? this week, i have to tell you, i have felt fear in this country for a long time, but i don't know if you can feel it. i feel a pivot point. it feels like as a nation we're waking up, and i think it's because you're seeing this puzzle piece together. we have shown you some amazing frightening facts, and the white house hasn't challenged a
i am so glad you are able to be here with us tonight forhis terrific panel. i want to thank our co-sponsor, the public concern foundation, democrats.com, democracy now, code think. as we try to find our way out of this mass, we should listen to those who warned us of this day of reckoning because history matters, and when too many have as their mantra don't worry, be happy, asian, like an early warning system, alerted us to the dangers of the regulatory frenzy, predaty lendin rising economic inequality, and from the speculative bubbles. as the crisis has deepened the nation and its many moving parts aren't writers and nation institute fellows on television and radio at our web site, nation.com, events like the emerncy town hall meeting reconvened last october, and in this new title, from nation books, meltdown. .. >> and author ideas as to how can recover and build a more democratic, more fair and sustainable economy. thank you for coming this evening and i turn it over to our d.c. editor [applause] good evening. however you doing? you made it inside. congratulations. my name is ch
can hear, just hitting us here at the area. spectacular launch of "discovery. ""continues on now. ten minutes from now they'll have main engine shutoff. the shuttle "discovery" will be in orbit chasing down the international space station. it will take 2 1/2 days to get there. they'll catch up with the space station and begin the 13-day mission. spectacular night launch, here, erica, well worth waiting for. "discovery's" seven-member crew on its way. >> to see it light up the night sky quite the way to start up your weekend. saturday, at this point in florida where you are. historic for a lot of reasons, not only as we're watching this nighttime launch here. first time two latino astronauts have been onboard a space shuttle. you mentioned the seven astronauts as well. one of them will be staying at the international space station. nicole stott. she's a flight engineer. another one will be arriving home. >> reporter: they're changing out. this will be the last time, another sign the shuttle program is ending, erica, the last time an astronaut will fly to the international space station
the service will be held. they have done a security check all morning long. what can you tell us about what is going on there this morning? >> good morning. families and members of congress are meeting here at the library. we want to show you a live picture of the widow of ted kennedy. she is reading some of the delegates today from the house and the senate. they will make their way out to the church in a short time. the boisterous senator from massachusetts and the youngest of nine in the kennedy family, suddenly had a special connection to this place where he came when his daughter was getting treated for cancer and then returned when he was diagnosed with cancer. now, once again, he returns. to more senator ted kennedy's upset and celebrate his life. a high mass at this boston church. president barack obama will deliver the eulogy. on the eve of the funeral, colleagues and family gathered for a private memorial at the jfk library. an emotional night and those who knew him best. a lifelong friend. >> [unintelligible] be at peace my friend. >> to colleagues on both sides of the aisle. >> i
. with reports that swine flu could infect half of the u.s. population this year, the government gets ready. how health officials are considering a plan that would bar sick passengers from boarding airplanes. >>> and life in the slow lane. we'll take you to a town where residents say they have everything because they have no residents say they have everything because they have no cars. captions paid for by abc, inc. >>> good morning, america. it is august 29th. saturday morning. and a who's who of american politics is descending on boston. th's where kate snow is this morning. good morning, kate. >> good morning, bill. senator ted kennedy lies in pose. a senate delegation will arrive shortly to the library where we are to pay their last respects. we'll have journey to his final resting place. we'll talk to one of his nephews about carrying on his legacy. and we'll talk to some of his former staffers, including supreme court justice steven breyer. and he'll talk about how he inspired them to greatness. i know you have more to come in new york, bill. >> we do, kate. >>> we have the latest on that
is clear. education is vital for america. and it needs reform. so says the u.s. president. the centerpiece of the obama reform is a $5 billion cash surge. it will be used to overhaul america's underperforming schools. the $5 billion will not flow automatically to the u.s.'s 50 states. they must compete head-to-head, and justify whatever money they get. >> this competition will not be based on politics, or ideology, or the preferences of a particular interest group. instead, it will be based a simple principle. whether a state is ready to do what works. >> question: president obama has an education reform package. does it foster competition between the states? or facilitate federal control over education? pat buchanan. >> it will do both. i mean the states will compete for the federal money expect that will give the federal government a whip hand here. but john this is a drop in the ocean. 4 to $5 billion in terms of the enormous education budget, state, local, federal we have got right now. george bush's no child left behind. i'm a bit of a cynic but test scores have been dropping since 19
body so mutilated, investigators forced to use breast implants to make an i.d. a reality tv star, wanted for the murder, found dead inside a motel room in canada. for the first time, the time line and other shocking details surrounding fiore's murder revealed and finally learn what investigators found in her mercedes, the site of a violent and bloody struggle. in a heartbreaking twist it confirmed fiore fighting for her life until the bitter end. >> to describe the inside of the vehicle there was a significant portion of blood that would appear a violent struggle did occur in the vehicle. it would appear that the injuries that we had originally seen miss fiore sustain are consistent with the blood loss that would have been in that vehicle. there are -- was some hair evidence taken from inside the vehicle on the floor so there obviously was hair pulling did take place. there were teeth fragments found inside the original suitcase that she was found in in the dumpster. there were no tooth fragments found inside or on the floorboard of the vehicle, so along with other evidence, it j
of soldiers reading us and a lot of mail from them and hear back from a lot of them. >> okay. just saying once in a while, well actually you had pj o'rourke in the '80s. there was a conservative guy. had some great articles. >> i think conservatives like to read us to disagree with us. >> that's right. i, just like with "the new york times", i buy two copies, one to read and one to burn in my backyard after i finish reading it. >> rose: before he broke into television, joe scarborough was a republican congressman from florida from 1994 to 2001. he recently mapped out a comeback strategy not for himself but for the gop. the book is called the last best hope restoring conservatism and america's promise. i am pleased to have him back at this table. welcome. >> sorry you had to bring me. >> i enjoy hearing the stories about the ball girl last time here. (laughter) >> rose: how are you different today? >> you know, i think -- i think i know now in 2009 what i didn't know in 1995. >> rose: i hope so. >> and ironically, i'm counselling my liberal democratic friends, saying just relax. you know, i tho
're here at the entrance to arlington national cemetery. and high on the hill above us is arlington house. and it's just below that where the family, kennedy family grave site is located. and it's said that on the day after president kennedy was assassinated, jacqueline kennedy came here personally to the cemetery and selected that site. senator kennedy will be given a congressional funeral, and not a full state funeral as was his brother, president kennedy. but the only visible difference, brian, will be that senator kennedy will arrive in a motorcade, in a hearse, while president kennedy, of course, was borne to arlington cemetery on a horse-drawn caisson. once senator kennedy's body will arrive here at the grave site, it will look like the full-blown military ceremony, with a nine-member military casket team. there will be taps played and a three-round volley in a military rifle team. it is then after a brief ceremony with the former archbishop of washington, cardinal theodore mckerick, that senator kennedy will be laid to rest alongside his brothers, president kennedy and robert kenne
given to all of us. and thank you, vicki, for loving him with all your heart for so many years. and bringing him so much happiness. bringing him so much joy and to jean, i know you've lost your soul mate because you and teddy led each other's lives for your whole entire lives and all your nieces and nephews are here to help you. welcome to this library that teddy built and brought to life with his spirit and dedication to public service. as many of you know over the last few years, or really for most of my semicult life, one of my part-time jobs has been introducing teddy to crowds of people who already knew him incredibly well. although this was unbelievably stressful for me, it was just another one of the gifts that he gave me. when he saw that i was nervous, he would give me a pat on the back. he would call um and say, i've got a great idea. there's a convention coming up and maybe you would like to introduce me. and awful i would go on another adventure in public speaking. i always knew when i stepped down from the podium, i would get a big kiss and hear him whisper, now i'
is with him, and thing that's true for all of us. this is a joyous time, but it's also a sobering time. >> still his cancer battle does not dampen his spirit. >> when the kennedy story is told a hundred years from now, it will have to be told as each brother fell, the next one took over. joe jr. died in world war ii and then jack kennedy became the kennedy to take the banner of political life forward for the family. when jack died, it was bobby. and when bobby died, it was teddy. and that after they were all dead he remained on the scene for decades as a public figure, as a senator, and somebody who believed in the causes that they had believed in and tried to carry them forward. >> senator edward kennedy spent decades in congress fighting for liberal causes. his legacy, public service, and his concern for america's least powerful. as he said so many years ago, the work goes on, the cause endures, and the dream will never die. that's all for this edition of "headliners & legends." i'm lester holt. thanks for watching. >>> the kennedy brothers they stirred the country's blood and madden
. >> the truth of the matter is that for so many of us, we just needed someone to hang on to, and teddy was always there. to hang on to. >> reporter: eyes filled with tears and rooms filled with laughter. >> two weeks ago as i was coming out of surgery i got a call from ted. his unique voice, loud and booming as ever, well, he roared, between going through prostate cancer surgery and doing town hall meetings, you made a great choice. >> reporter: conservative republican orrin hatch disputed the heated political battle. >> remember one time he got mad at me, demanded to come to the office, i brought him in, he started yelling at me and finally i said, wait a minute. i wrote a song for you and vicki. he said, you did? i said, yes. you want to hear it? he said, oh, yeah, and forgot all about his anger. >> reporter: after more funny story, john mccain and john kerry turned centermental. >> i think i'm going to miss him more than i can say. >> teddy at the helm steering his steady course, sail on, my friend, sail on. >> reporter: caroline kennedy remembered her many childhood trips with ted
for starting your day with us. as t.j. said, we have a lot of news to cover. first and foremost, the funeral, burial for ted kennedy is going to take place today. there was a viewing last night at the keb di library and the lines were long. some 25,000 people came out to pay their last respects. >> also this morning, it was four years ago, folks, today hurricane katrina. we'll be going back there live, see where the city has come in the past four years. also talking to a familiar name and face during the time of katrina. >> that john wayne dude. >> generous russell eun ray will be joichbing us. >>> top stories from overnight, this is major. this thing finally got going. >> two, one, booster ignition and liftoff of "discovery," celebrating its 25th birthday by wracking up science and supplies to the space station. >> i guess you can say fourth time is the lucky try. "discovery eye "finally got off the ground just before midnight after three delays this week. "discovery" and its seven astronauts are headed for the international space station to deliver supplies, including 8 treadmill named aft
the inaugural lunch causes concern. >> right now a part of me is with him. and i think that's true for all of us. this is a joyous time. but it's also sobering time. >> still, his cancer battle does not dampen his spirits. >> when the kennedy story is told 100 years from now, it will have to be told as each brother fell the next one took over. joe junior died in world war ii. then jack kennedy became the kennedy to take the banner of political life over for the family. when jack died, it was bobby. and when bobby died, it was teddy. and after they were all dead, he remained on the scene for decades as a public figure, as a senator, and somebody who believed in the causes that they had believed in and tried to carry them forward. >> senator edward kennedy spent decades in congress fighting for liberal causes. his legacy, public service and his concern for america's least powerful. as he said so many years ago, the work goes on, the cause endures, and the dream will never die. that's all for this edition of "headliners and legend," i'm lester holt. thank you for watching. >>> the kennedy brothers,
situation or at the hospital and they use an anesthesiologist who is out of network you didn't get to pick that doctor. so you shouldn't have to pay. you send a letter to the insurance company and it is actually one of the ways to get really good results. >> you always say use a letter. that's the best way to make your point, make your case. >> absolutely. >> let's talk a little bit about the kinds of things that state law might require that you be covered for that you may not know about. >> invitro fertilization treatments vary state to state. that's something that who would know that you get that coverage mandated by your state? but there's a great website called family view and you can go there to find out what is covered by your state because of course your insurance company isn't going to advertise the fact that you get that coverage. >> bottom line you may not know what you're covered for. >> that's right. >> it pays to look around and make sure you know everything you're covered for. let's talk about maybe the test i want that i can't get that my insurer doesn't want to pay for. >>
is helping rebuild the city. we are glad that yojoined us. t our book at new orlns four years aer katrincoming out. -- o look at orleans four years aer katrina comingup. >> there areo many things that wal-mart is looking forward to doing, like helping peopleive better. but mostly, we'reelping build stroer communities and relationships. wi your help, the best is yet to come. >> nationwide insurance prouy supports "tavismiley." tavis and nationwide, working together to impre financial teracy and the enomic emwerment that comes with it. >> ♪ nationwe is on your si ♪ >> and by conibutions to your pbs station from vwers like you. thank you. [captioni made possible by kcet public televisi] tavis: douglasbrinkley is a noted historian and best-selling author who look at hurricane katrina calledthe great deluge." his ne book is called "the wildness warrior." he joi us tnight from houston. nice to haveou on the program. >>always great to be on your ow, tavis. vis: let mestart by asking you about tedkennedy. you are aistorian of note and there have already been number of books written o
show" on a saturday morning. i'm chris wragge. >> i'm erica hill. good to have you with us today. >> as you can see bit pictures it is dark on the east coast. danny playing havoc with the east coast. fires to the west. we'll talk about that coming up. also two major stories to discuss here this morning. >> we do. first is senator kennedy. there was concern about how danny could impact funeral plans, burial plans for the senator. you. >> coverage at 10:00. harry smith will be in the chair at that time. the burial of kennedy today, the headline church in boston the site of today's mass an emotional and historic day. >> he'll be laid to rest with his brothers jack and bobby. jaycee dugard the country transfixed with the story of a young woman who was kidnapped at the age of 11 18 years later we're learning more about her and about the two daughters she apparently gave birth to while in captivity. can she get her life back? we'll tackle that this morning. also, want to take a look at maybe what was missed? could she have been saved sooner? two bombshells coming ou
have done is used for a positive cause. >>> whether or not you are looking for a job, chances are you have got some waiting for you at home. home repairs can beep costly and time consuming. they don't have to be. and four fixes that you can do yourself and save big bucks. ♪ >> reporter: when all the little things in your home start breaking down, repairs can be extensive and expensive. but a few quick fixes could save you thousand of dollars down the road. >> these are the most common typically 99 cents to $1.49. blue fiberglass. good for 30 days. >> first up, change your air filters, no tools needed. no excuses. >> if you don't change your filter, you end up with something like this. which is pretty disgusting. and -- what ends up happening is that your unit has to work overtime in order to get the cool air out or heat out. and so, you, back up the filter. >> gina is owner of several area ace hardware stores. >> plumber will charge $50 to $125 an ur. >> fix those running toilets and clean your faucets. a typical household wastes thousand of gallons of water each year by letting the
most of all, despite their human frailties, they called us to a higher and, yes, nobler cause. >> all three men, wherever they may live, are citizens of berlin, and, therefore, as a free man i take pride in the words -- everyone here will ultimately be judged, will ultimately judge himself on the efforts he has contributed to building a new world society. >> it is the glory and the greatness of our tradition to speak for those who have no voice, to remember those who are forgotten. >> the four kennedy brothers all died in the service of our country. joe in world war ii, jack as president, bobby fighting to end a war, and teddy fighting for national health care. we'll remember them by how they made politics, government, and our national life itself so much grander, so much more exciting, more vital. yet they were tough, and, yes, they made a difference. and for the longest time, they took our breath away. >> ask not what your country can do for you, ask what you can do for your country. >> for msnbc, i'm chris matthews. thanks for watching. >>> incredible impact. i noticed ever
the ones who have to do all the things he would have done for us, for each other, and for our country. [ applause ] >> that was carolyn kennedy schlossberg giving the final thoughts in the celebration of senator edward kennedy's life. for hours, colleagues, friends, and family gathered in boston at this memorial to tell stories and talk about the legacy of their friend teddy. good evening. i'm marybeth marsden. ted kennedy died on tuesday after a long battle with brain cancer. he was 77 years old. some of the people who benefitted from senator kennedy's life's work were in baltimore this week. and tonight the blacks in government organization wrapped up its national convention. our terry owens spoke with some of the members about ted kennedy's legacy. >> reporter: marybeth, these are folks who work in state and federal agencies across the country. and as one said to me tonight, some have roles they couldn't have dreamed of 30, 40 years ago, and they firmly believe it's because of the work of senator kennedy and his family. as the memorial celebrating senator kennedy's life was underwa
served 47 years in the u.s. senate, making what many say is a profound impact on u.s. life. president obama delivered the eulogy today at senator kennedy's funeral, let's take a listen. >> while he was seen by fiercest critics as a partisan lightning rod, that's not prism through which ted kennedy saw the world, nor was it the prism through which his colleagues saw ted kennedy. he's a product of an age when the joy and noebbility of politics, difference of party and platform and philosophy, and a barrier or mutual respect. a time when adversaries, still saw each other at patriots. >> president obama also saying that senator kennedy was, quote, the greatest legislatulegislator of our time and now the man known as the lion of the senate will be laid to rest at arlington national cemetery in virginia. he will be buried near his two brothers, president john f. kennedy and senator robert kennedy later today. now, senator kennedy's remains are right now en route to andrews air force base and that is where molly henneberg is standing by and molly, what do we expect when senator ted kennedy's
they will fly through the u.s. capital through arlington national cemetery, where ted kennedy will be buried later today. we've been watching, anderson cooper, an extraordinary two-hour -- what is officially described in the catholic church as a mass of the resurrection. it was a beautiful ceremony. i think that senator kennedy's son, teddy jr., he really was outstanding in conveying the love that he has for his father, and i think he brought a lot of people in that church, the 1,500 who gathered, to tears. >> president obama speaking, delivering the eulogy also at the end. david gergen, your thoughts? >> it was a deeply moving service, one that i think was appropriate for the nation to say farewell to this man who's become a hero to so many but also the family was so deeply interwoven into this and that seemed appropriate, too. it wasn't just about the nation. and i think one of the most striking things is how president obama chose not to take the political route at all. i don't think anyone can ever accuse him for exploiting this for political purposes but instead out of a sense of respect
ravens-panthers game is set for 8:00 tomorrow night. karen parks and jeff barnd join us with the late edition. ♪ [ music ] >>> as people clean up from storms here, others brace for tropical trouble. >>> danny doesn't look like he will gather hurricane strength but will still bring us plenty of rain. how much we will get in my skywatch forecast. >>> i told the judge he did not deserve to breathe free air again. >> a kidnapping and rape at a light rail station. tonight the sentence for what the judge called a night of terror. >>> and find out just how fast you can spread the swine flu. >>> live in high definition from wbff tv in baltimore, this is fox45 news late edition. >> hello, again, i am jeff barnd. >> and i am karen parks. it has been a rainy friday. hopefully the weekend won't be a complete washout. >> jessica starr joins us now with the first look of the skywatch forecast. >> hi, guys. a wet and soggy day. a little bit of a break from the rain showers but that will pick up again through the overnight hours. you can see lingering rain showers toward the southern
often use humor to neutralize anger and differences. the most dramatic example, we had a stalker, and most of them were harmless people who would come to the kennedy office because they knew the kennedys would help them. we had a fellow who showed up several times, not very big guy, maybe 35. he would stand and lean against the wall across the hall. well, one day i came in about 9:00 and he was sitting in the office carving an apple with a knife, a large pocketknife. >> and you should have been worried, i guess. >> should have been worried. i don't know how he got it through security. i called security. they came for him. cuffed him, arrested him, and took him away. the next morning there he was again, not across the hall from the receptionist, but from senator kennedy's office door. i said, senator, he's back, let's get security. don't go out the door. >> and what was his reaction? the senator winked at me and said watch this, bob. he walked out the door, took three long strides and ted was about 6'3", broad shoulders. this guy was maybe 5'8". got right in his face and said, hey
, which is the destructive creation, to use the word of joseph peter, destructive creation, when an activity has become obsolete, irrelevant, it is to be closed, destroyed, in order to be reaced by something else. in principle, like free trade, it is extremely efficient. in planned economy, new factories were closed, this is why there was no growth in the soviet union. when you close a factory, simultaneoly, new factories or new activities will be created somewhere, but you don't know where. therefore, there will be no television coverage. it is like free trade, it creates a symmetry. this explains why for politicians, pundits, is easier, beyond the fact that sometimes they do not understand the principle of economics or they do not like it which is in st. what you don't understand, you don't like, it helps, if i may y so, that the negative aspects of growth are visible, and the positives are not as easily visible. economics and free market economics are not extremely popular. what is extremely interesting, i read about this, this came as a surprise f many people, even for econom
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